Sweden’s reserve bank has cautioned that the users and companies were claiming to trade the electronic form of the countrywide money, the e-krona, are impostors as the digital currency project have not been decided. As per the Riksbank, there has been no conclusion has been taken on delivering e-kronas and so it claims to the conflicting were untrue. Riksbank piercing out that the con was being committed online as well as through phone calls:

“On certain websites and in social media, claims have been made that it is possible to purchase e-kronas. The Riksbank has also been contacted by individuals describing how they have been called by companies claiming to be selling e-kronas on behalf of the Riksbank”.

Riksbank has therefore advised resident’s and people to contact the central bank in case they are accessible with a proposal to purchase e-kronas.

Cecilia Skingsley, at the speech offered at the time by Riksbank’s deputy governor, she mentioned that it was a trailblazing idea. She said the declining use of cash in Sweden means that this is more of a burning issue for us than for most other central banks. Although it may appear dull at first glance to issue e-krona, this is something entirely new for a central bank, and there is no precedent to follow.

The less practice of cash in Sweden has only become weaker over time, and a report towards the end of 2017 specified that 50 percent of retailers in the country would not be taking cash by 2025. A couple of banks in the Scandinavian region also no longer accept physical capital, and this has stood a test for populace sets that are incapable of using digital payment solutions like people with infirmities and the elderly.

Some people of the country have allegedly been doubtful of the growth of the e-Krona. However, this has not reduced the bank’s push to improve it. The e-Krona will at first be somewhat used in adding to cash, but finally, it will develop a main monetary instrument in Sweden. As per the bank without a quicker growth determination, private entities might have a lot of accountability in the expenditures sector, which can lead to difficulties. Precisely, they wish to avoid making private institutes take all the responsibility for safeguarding that payments purpose in disaster situations.

The bank writes:

There are currently groups in society that are encountering problems as cash use declines because they find it difficult to use digital payment solutions for one reason or another. Such groups include older people, people with disabilities or those who, for different reasons, do not have access to payment instruments other than cash. Since it cannot be expected that the private market entirely caters for these groups, the state can choose to take greater responsibility for them.